Roger LaLonde Staff
A look from atop the new S.S. Jolley Bridge to the northwest side where Marco Marine Construction is putting in a seawall. Along with it, to the right, are reenforced concrete panels that go at a 90-degree angle from the side of the bridge to the seawall for heady-duty reinforcement. Marco Marine is doing the same work on the south side of the bridge. This side of the bridge will be the only side where fishing will be allowed. Marco Marine Construction is putting in 600 lineal feet of seawall on the north and south sides of the bridge.

Photo by ROGER LALONDE

Roger LaLonde Staff A look from atop the new S.S. Jolley Bridge to the northwest side where Marco Marine Construction is putting in a seawall. Along with it, to the right, are reenforced concrete panels that go at a 90-degree angle from the side of the bridge to the seawall for heady-duty reinforcement. Marco Marine is doing the same work on the south side of the bridge. This side of the bridge will be the only side where fishing will be allowed. Marco Marine Construction is putting in 600 lineal feet of seawall on the north and south sides of the bridge.

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